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Search Results 0 to 42 of about 43 (some duplicates have been removed)
two planets is the main asteroid belt? a. earth & mars b. jupiter & saturn [ indistinct conversations ] [ male announcer ] when you wear dentures you may not know it but your mouth is under attack. food particles infiltrate and bacteria proliferate. ♪ ♪ protect your mouth, with fixodent. the adhesive helps create a food seal defense for a clean mouth and kills bacteria for fresh breath. ♪ ♪ fixodent, and forget it. introducing new febreze stick & refresh with command strips from 3m. designed to stick and eliminate odors anywhere. like this overflowing trashcan. to test it, we brought in the scott family. so what do you smell? beach house and you're looking out over the ocean. some place like, uh, hawaii in like a flower field. take your blindfolds off. aw man! [ screams ] [ laughs ] that smells good. i wouldn't even just put it in the trash i'd put it in every room. stick it to eliminate odors anywhere. new febreze stick & refresh. breathe happy. ♪ you know my heart burns for you... ♪ i'm up next
around jupiter. little did mark know that just a few years later he with use that same data to make his own discovery and far from his last. his desire now, to share some of his glory with the rest of us, is tonight's bay area proud. >> the view from outside mark showwalter's window in mountain view is nice enough. >> what we are seeing here -- >> as far as he is concerned, it is nothing compared to what is on his computer screen. >> maybe you can see the little thing left over right there. >> now, don't worry if you can't spot it right away. mark has a knack for spotting things in our solar system no one else has ever seen before. >> i'm a very much a visual scientist. >> he is working at nasa and now studying, mark has an impressive list of discoveries under his belt. the rings around jupiter. multiple rings and planets circli circli cirque uranis and now around pluto. one of mark's great skills seems to be his ability to strip away all of the visual noise that comes with taking pictures in space. and revealing what is hitten beneath. he also has a great instinct for knowing what to l
by jupiter, for example, the planet coming around the sun like this, when it goes by jupiter, it sort of wobbles a little bit and that was to be expected because there's an interaction between the planet and jupiter too like the planet, uranus, okay? but when uranus is way out here and jupiter is over here, they found out that uranus was acting a little differently out there too. they call that a perturbation and they found out that the planet uranus was undergoing a perturbation where no other planet was and the popular idea at the time was, well, way out there the law of gravity, newton's majestic law of gravity is obviously breaking down, but not everyone believed that. a couple of mathematician types made some calculations as to where another planet would have to be to cause those perturbations and they made about the same time in history. one was an englishman, the other one was a frenchman and the englishman reported his hypothesis and sent it to the observatory in greenwich, england. when the observatory type got his letter, opened it up and says, what's this? some mathematicia
to design new landers that could touch down on a comet, and on europa, a moon of jupiter. >> this is an ice moon of jupiter's that we believe has a liquid water ocean, and we think is the mostly likely place in the solar system to have life today. so i'd like to put a lander on the surface of europa and see what we find. >> reporter: you really think there might be life on europa? >> i'm not an exo-biologist, but i know some exo-biologists. i drink beer with exo- biologists, and those exo- biologists think that europa's a great source, a great potential source for existent life today. the life would be down underneath the ice in this liquid ocean warmed by the tidal action of jupiter. >> reporter: mission director li says nasa is studying the idea, though recent proposed budget cuts could kill it. so far, "curiosity" hasn't turned up any evidence of past or present life in martian dirt. but nasa will have plenty to analyze from the rover over the next few years. eventually, scientists want to bring back to earth a soil or rock sample so they could analyze it in a real lab. it's unclear if t
to find a forgotten poem by one of the earliest african-american writers jupiter hammon. buried in the yale archives, this was the first found since 1915 to give a new look into his beliefs on slavery. there it is. >>> no time for ashes? no problem. congregations of some areas catered to the busy patrons by drive-by blessings so people don't have to get out of the car. there you go. >>> drivers in boston have found creative ways to save their parking space after last week's blizzard left so many without spots. parking savers have evolved from cones and chairs to christmas decorations, toys and everything in between. >>> in sports, san antonio's tony parker drove down the lain to kick it out to k.y. leonard who made a three-point shot with 2.9 seconds to go for a 96-95 spurs' squeaker win over cleveland. we have an upset in college basketball as number 6 syracuse falls to uconn in the last regular season meeting in the big east before syracuse leaves. kentucky had a strong half to get to 66-58 victory there. and duke made a comeback in the second half to full out a 78-63 win over
there in culpeper. that brilliant of the time in the sky is the planet jupiter. 28 degrees in hagerstown. some of the colder air out to the west, could be some of the spot friday morning with some ice. already can see that area of rain, and moderate rain, so there is a lot of moisture way to the south. that is where the storm is now just beginning. we have had a series of waves coming through. late into thursday and friday, we have every indication that the storms to the south will hook up and become a monster sort of a combined system right off the coast. but to the north, and really converging over the next 24 hours off the new england coastline. here is the futurecast as we go through tomorrow. some high clouds come in and there is that second storm rebuilt -- really beginning to look up and converge. everything converges in new england, bringing a monster snowstorm. there could be a touch of ice for folks in the shenandoah valley. there will be blizzard conditions from everything i see, but for us, just a cold, northwesterly wind on saturday and on into the weekend. no big snowstorm here.
from the astroid belt between mars and jupiter. >> once in a while we get lucky. we get a piece of rock from the mars or the moon, but in this instance we think it's most likely it came from the astroid belt. >> reporter: not the astroid that just passed close to our world. that was predicted. the russian meteor came out of the blue. >> this came out of egypt. >> reporter: believe to have struck and killed a dog when it fell to earth in 1911. this meteor created a crater in arizona, one of the largest impacts on the planet and this wharton meteorite crashed through a doctor's office in virginia in january of 2010. >> this was the ceiling tile above the exam room where the meteor landed. >> reporter: today's event might have been rough for the russian people but vital for science. >> it's incredibly important. every single meteorite we recover material from gives us another piece in the jigsaw puzzle of what our solar system looked like when it first formed and how it's evolved since. >> so far there's no word of any deaths or anyone struck by fragments of the russian meteor. dr. bull
and jupiter and is a remnant of our ancient solar system. the astroid passed under the orbit of some of our weather satellites. it's captivated attention of people at goddard and around the world. we had about 17,000 miles of breathing room from its closest point above the indian ocean and it was about 2,000 miles or so from the nearest satellite orbiting earth. >> space is a really big place, so it's still mostly empty. >> reporter: the approach of da14 may be news to us, but nasa has known about it for a year. it's the meteor that slammed into russia earlier this morning that took them completely by surprise. it's a calculated risk nasa took when they first started studying outer space for possible close encounters. >> we started out focusing on the largest astroids that would cause global damage and have pretty much ruled out damage of that kind of magnitude in the foreseizure future. >> the meteor that hit russia today was under 500 feet in diameter. nasa's pro s rex mission is to learn more about these flying objects. i'm meteorologist erica grow, wusa9. >> nasa plans to catch up with
. the moon will be here and jupiter will be down there. wind gusts, 32-mile per hour wind gusts. i'll show you this, because this is the wind that will push that colder air in here tonight. temperature wise, colder up stream. 37 in leesburg, 38 at dulles. but still 43 in arlington. 43 in waldorf and also in bowie. tonight, clearing skies, windchills eventually 12 to 22. dress for the 20s tomorrow. still cold on thursday. good news, still dry, and also not as windy. 12 to 22, low temperatures 26 to 32. now tomorrow morning, very bright, but very cold. mostly sunny, windy, windchill teens and 20s. temperatures only in the 20s and 30s. in fact, tomorrow's temperatures will be ten degrees below average. mostly sunny, windy and colder in the afternoon. windchills in the 20s and temperatures 36 to about 40. winds northwest at 10 to 20. next three days, cold tomorrow, windy and cold, 38. and cold on thursday, 41 with sunshine. low 40s. and showers develop on friday and it does appear they will be liquid. the warm air will win out before the showers roll in. temperatures back in the mid 40s. now t
was shocked to find a forgotten poem by one of the earliest african-american writers jupiter hammon. it gives a new look into his beliefs into slavery. >>> no time for ashes? no problem. congregations some several areas indicatored to the busy patrons by drive-by blessings so people don't have to get out of the car. >>> drivers in boston have found creative ways to save their parking spaces after last week's blizzard left so many without spots. parking savers have evolved from cones and chairs to christmas toys. >>> tony parker drove down the lane and kicked it out to k.y. leonard who made a three-point shot. 96-95 spurs win over cleveland. >>> and upsetting college basketball, number 6 syracuse fall towns ranked uconn. in the last regular season meeting in the big east before syracuse leaves for the acc, the connecticut huskies had a strong second half and got the 66-58 victory. >>> and duke made a come back in the second half and pulled out a 73-68 win over north carolina on coach k.'s 66th birthday. >>> and there was internet buzz of a photo on twitter of the duke and mascot's head display
pack in the '90s. and why? when one impacted jupiter, congress finally did something and said, guys, start finding these things, that was the impact of the comet that hit jupiter many times. that's when we started looking for them. >> that's what nasa is looking for in the future, you can detect some of them now, but not only being able to detect them, but having some kind of system in space -- >> planetary defense and it's not bruce willis, okay? with his new movie, we need a little bit better than that. >> i'm not an astronomer, but let me ask you this, this meteorite, is this related to the asteroid? >> according to esa, the answer is know. the thing about 12da-14, it's going to come from the south and head up north across the earth. the point of closest approach is going to be right over sumatra at 2:25 today, eastern standard time. i've put a bunch of stuff on my blog site so people can tune into nasa and see almost near- life images of the asteroid as it comes by, and what i think is really cool is we're going to be painting that with radar, so we're going to get a good 3- d i
the house as it was a danger to him aself and others. >>> a student was shocked to forgot a poem by jupiter hannon. it was buried in the yale university archives. the poe sem first of hammonds found since 1915 and gives new look foo his beliefs on slavery. >>> no time for ashes. no problem. congregations in several areas catered to the schedules of the members by providing speedy ash delivery. some set up shop in local businesses and one louisiana reverend offered drive by blessings so people wouldn't even have to get out of their cars. >>> drivers in boston found creative ways to save their parking spaces after last weekend's blizzard left so many without spots. parking savers evolved from cones and chairs to christmas decorations, toys, and everything in between. >>> moving now to sports, first to the nba. tony parker drove down the lane and kicked it out to leonard who made a three-point shot with 2.9 seconds to go. a 96-95 spurs win over cleveland. >>> an upset in college basketball. syracuse follows to unranked uconn. in the last regular season meeting in the big east before syracuse l
from an asteroid belt between mars and jupiter. >>> tonight, first lady michelle obama revealing what's truly behind her graying husband. mrs. obama sitting down with robin, who, of course, is back on "gma" this week. and mrs. obama said, believe it or not, it's not the drama in washington behind her graying husband -- >> he's a little gray. people think the gray is from his job. it's from his children. >> many dads can relate to that. the first lady with robin this morning. >>> now, to some very rare images tonight. irresistible photographer behind them. we've seen those tiny gopro camera cameras used by extreme athletes. watch what happens tonight when someone extremely little gets ahold of one. that's little finn right there, 14 months old. he grabs his uncle's camera for a tour of the house. there's the ceiling fan. he's about to take us on a tour of the living room carpet. there's the view he could provide. and then, ultimately, he focuses the camera on the true star of it all -- himself. we loved watching finn today. >>> when we come back here on the broadcast tonight, the great
from the asteroid belt between mars and jupiter. >> once in a while we get lucky and we get a piece of rock from mars or the moon. but in this instance we think it's most likely came from the asteroid belt. >> reporter: not the asteroid that just passed our world that close encounter was predicted. the russian meteor came out of the blue. >> this is another piece of mars. >> that is? >> this fell in egypt. >> reporter: believed to have struck and killed a dog in 1911. this photo of a meteorite crater in arizona one of the largest impacts on the planet. and this is the so-called warton meteorite. it crashed through a doctor's office in northern virginia in january 2010. >> and this is the ceiling tile above the exam room where the meteorite actually landed. >> reporter: today's event might have been rough for the russian people. but vital for science. >> it's incredibly important. every single one of the meteorites gives us another piece in the jigsaw puzzling of what the solar system looked like when it first formed and how it's evolved since. >> reporter: so far there's no word of
. see that little dot? that's jupiter. pretty cool stuff, huh? >> very. >> okay. let's take a live look outside now on our michael & son live weather cam. we're looking at temperatures chilly downtown. still well above freezing, 39. we have a mix of some partly cloudy skies basically. humidity okay, 67%. the dew point's coming up. that's good. i'm not concerned about any kind of winter precipitation. here's the storm or storms. there's two areas of low pressure. they'll consolidate. big time snows in the plains. typical spring like storm with severe weather. we have a tornado watch in effect for a good portion of mississippi and a little bit of alabama. these are tremendous thunderstorms now pushing through the deep south. as far as we're concerned, technically high pressure in control right now. that will keep the clouds at bay. keep the precip at bay until thoam tomorrow. late morning for the sean dough a valley -- shenandoah valley. some good news, a cold but dry commute. heavy wanes for the evening commute. a flood watch for the entire metro area. heaviest rains between 3:00 p.m. an
been filled op jupiter or madison, wisconsin. all teachers are heroically liberal and reporters always care about the earth. bizarrely, the straight as an arrow good looking guy is always least liked. which i know is false from personal experience. all short people are bullies. that part is true. see dana. bottom line, tv stereotypes are worse than fights that lead to idiocies in real-life. see the west wing and the current white house, which is why i only watch videos of kimberly sleeping and i urge you to do the same. >> kimberly: i sleep like a geisha. >> bob: what did you just say? i didn't follow it. are you all over the place? suggesting that television images do not hurt children? >> greg: tv cliches hurt people more than tv violence. >> bob: like to cliche -- >> greg: is there anything you see op tv that you see is a cliche that isn't true? >> bob: i don't watch tv. football. >> greg: he came to play. there is a cliche. >> dana: it's true about the dad. hardworking normal dad who leaves at 7:30 and comes home at 6:00, he's a square nerd that is probably conservative. >> bob: th
mars and jupiter there's a swathe of countless chunks of craggy rock which we call the asteroid belt. now a subset of these have wandered from their belt. we call that the main belt and have orbits that bring them dangerously close to earth. and we have collectively described them as near earth objects. you can call them near earth asteroids as well but we want to include in there comets that might come near us that perhaps don't begin their journey from the built. and so there is tens of thousands of objects that are dangerous, as dangerous as what we saw this morning in russia that whose orbit crosses the orbit of the earth. now we cross the street all the time, the same street that trucks drive on but we're not hit by trucks because we're not there at the same time and the same place. if you do the math, it turns out that eventually earth and anything that crosses our orbit will collide with one another eventually. so these are the ones we want to keep track of. the problem is the little ones, the one in russia was a little one by cosmic standards. they're so tiny you can't see th
does he is he folds sweaters. but he wants to be a mannequin. sew flies to jupiter where he starts a mannequin farm and then he gets eaten by a cannibal. >> okay. that's what i'm for. >> it's auto biographical. >> who do you think will win best picture? >> i think probably "argo" will win. however, i think that katherine bigelow and "zero dark thirty" got the shot. she used to be the golden girlha in hollywood when she did "the hurt locker." then she does a movie that's honest and she gets attacked by feinstein and mccain. b and now she's on the outs.nd her colleagues, the academy didn't even nominate her at all. and "argo," which is an awesomea movie, it's not really factual. even jimmy carter was like, they didn't get it right. it wasn't as factual. so you get black listed for not -- >> dana, you're probably not going to be able to stay up for the entire academy awards? >> that's true. >> do you have a favorite for best picture? >> i haven't seen all of them. i did see "beast of the southern wild" and i liked that a lot. i agree with you. keep it short and classy. having a tear i
, they were spotted in jupiter, florida at a youth sports organization. so they were there for the kids. tiger arrived first with his son and daughter, and she arrived about an hour later. they chatted for half an hour and they both left in her car. >> so for the good of the kid, mom and dad get together. just because the marriage is over, you're still mom and dad. so great to see that. so good for them. >>> also congrats to the folks who produced the oscars. they did well. the telecast sunday night was seen by 40.3 million people, a slight increase over last year's show. the most watched oscars telecast in three years. so congrats to them. did well. i think because there was genuine suspense, which was good. >> it's just one more person that watches our show. >> and watch "gma" today because they're going to talk about the new lineup for "dancing with the stars." they're going to talk about the new lineup for "dancing with the stars." see that film? people call me about this every day. my dishwasher must be broken. you know, it's not always the machine. it may be the detergent. add finish pow
the asteroid belt, an area between mars and jupiter where space debris collects. here is a little space terminology. asteroids are minor planet-like objects that usually orbit the sun. meteoroids are much smaller bodies. when either enters the earth's atmosphere it's known as a meteor. after it hits the earth it's called a meteorite. you've got 50,000 meteorites in your collection. why are you still trying to get more? >> because every single one is a puzzle piece that adds to the information that we understand about the history of our solar system and the history of the development of the earth. >> reporter: you put me in my place. meteorites are so sought after that there's a little known federal government project. the antarctic search for meteorites program. it sends scientists, including wellsinback, on annual expeditions. >> when somebody sees one they stop and their first job is to do a little dance. we have a wave that people do. then we all converge on the site. >> reporter: ralph harvey, associate professor of planetary science at cleveland's case western reserve university ha
belt between mars and jupiter. >>> we're continuing to watch the pope's final address and plus the king of beers being served up with a lawsuit. some claiming they are not getting the buzz they paid for. from pope to beer. can you believe it? citrucel is different- it's the only fiber for regularity that won't cause excess gas. it's gentle and clinically proven to help restore and maintain regularity. look for citrucel today. gives you 1% cash back on all purchases, plus a 50% annual bonus. and everyone but her likes 50% more cash, but i have an idea. do you want a princess dress? yes. cupcakes? yes. do you want an etch-a-sketch? yes! do you want 50% more cash? no. you got talent. [ male announcer ] the capital one cash rewards card gives you 1% cash back on every purchase plus a 50% annual bonus on the cash you earn. it's the card for people who like more cash. what's in your wallet? i usually say that. your doctor will say get smart about your weight. that's why there's glucerna hunger smart shakes. they have carb steady, with carbs that digest slowly to help minimize blood sugar spik
will rewrite the text books. we'll be flying into orbit around the biggest astroids between mars and jupiter in the next couple of years. so this particular event really opens our eyes to the importance of these objects in the solar system. small objects seem almost too small to be noticed, but they're important. they leave behind their records, impact of other objects, moon, mars, whatever, and give us opportunities to collect samples to tell us about how we got to be the way we are. >> quite a busy and extraordinary day in the world of astronomy. thank you very much, sir. we'll talk to you again later. thank you. >> thank you. >> allison? >>> mr. garvin made me feel a little better, thank you. another big story this morning, a big welcome home for thousands of people stranded on board a carnival cruise ship for days. the ship docked at a port in mobile, alabama last night after passengers endured nearly a week of what they say was horrendous conditions. no power, no running water and flooded cabins. fox5's sherri ly is live in the newsroom with this story. what a mess. >> it was, allison.
blue for years. they have a place down in jupiter and -- >> whoa, whoa, the new york post is saying something that's not completely true? >> no. i'm sure he was on jet blue, but -- >> but they're spinning the article in a way that might not be accurate? the new york post without maybe attribution and sources and everything else? >> no comment. >> time for the global markets report. kelly evans is standing by in london. good morning to you, kelly. >> andrew, good morning. now, jet blue doesn't, but i can tell you there's not a lot of positive news to come out of europe this morning. if you guys want to look at why futures are pointed lower today, wall street has a lot to do with the activity you're seeing behind me. there's only about a dozen companies that are in the green this morning. the stoxx 600 is down about 31.3%. the ftse mib, down almost 3% earlier, now 279%. this after we got a slew of flash pmi data. one of the earliest reasons for the activity, guys, it was weak. it was contracting in a faster than expected pace. a reading of under 48 compared with 49 as hoped. and you'r
Search Results 0 to 42 of about 43 (some duplicates have been removed)